Read the passage from ‘ode on a grecian urn.’ heard melodies are sweet, but those unheard are sweeter; therefore, ye soft pipes, play

Read the passage from "ode on a grecian urn." heard melodies are sweet, but those unheard are sweeter; therefore, ye soft pipes, play on; not to the sensual ear, but, more endear'd, pipe to the spirit ditties of no tone keats uses the phrase "spirit ditties" to describe the a. music the gods on the urn favor the most. b. songs the people on the urn appear to be playing. c. music created by blowing across the top of the urn. d. songs that were popular at the time the urn was made.

Answers

the answer to your question is B on E2020

b. songs the people on the urn appear to be playing.

In these lines, the speaker tells the musicians to play not to the physical ear, but to the spiritual one. This is a metaphorical ear that is meant to be receiving the music of the pipes. He tells us that these songs are "ditties of no tone," which means that the songs do not have tones or notes. They cannot be played, because they are imaginary. Therefore, the author is talking about the songs that the people on the urn are playing, which are similarly imaginary and cannot be heard with the "physical" ear.

encouraging.

In this poem, the author is discussing a scene that appears on an urn. In this scene, a man is chasing a woman, and a young man is playing the pipes. The speaker is fascinated with the scene, and the fact that it will last forever. His tone is encouraging, as he tells the young man to continue playing the pipes. He also tells the lover to not be sad, because even though he will never get to kiss the girl (as the scene is trapped in time), the girl will always remain beautiful, and he will always love her. The tone encourages the images to be happy to be trapped in such beautiful, happy scenes.

B is for Beaches

Explanation:

Edge 2020 Test. Got 100% ^-^.

B. Encouraging

Explanation:

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The answer is Encouraging

Explanation:

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I would choose mournful because he can never fulfill his bliss.

The only other one you could choose is encouraging for he will love forever and she will never grow old. You have to pick the way you feel it. I would choose the first one, but I wouldn't be surprised to see the second or last.

These passages were written by John Keats in May of 1819 and one of the greatest ode paid which is for an old piece of pottery. This passage from the Ode on a Grecian Urn, the speaker has a loving tone overall. These passages are like love letter to the Urn.

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